1. Rib hypermobility caused by weakness of costochondral, Sternocostal, or costovertebral ligaments is considered the primary underlying mechanism of slipping rib syndrome
Strong, Sternocostal, Slipping, Syndrome
2. Sternochondral, also known as chondrosternal or Sternocostal joints, are synovial plane joints that attach the sternum (sterno-) with the costal cartilages (-chondral) of the thorax
Sternochondral, Sternocostal, Strong, Synovial, Sternum, Sterno
3. The Sternocostal joints are formed between the medial end of the costal cartilages of ribs one to seven. The joint between the first rib and the sternum is cartilaginous, but all the others are synovial
Strong, Sternocostal, Seven, Sternum, Synovial
4. This area is called the Sternocostal joint, and the pain associated with costochondritis ranges from mild to severe
Strong, Sternocostal, Severe
5. The Sternocostal part is antagonistic to the clavicular part contributing to downward and forward movement of the arm and inward rotation when accompanied by adduction.
6. The first Sternocostal joint could be classified as either a synchondrosis or synostosis in every instance; however, a joint cavity lateral to the first Sternocostal joint represented a normal variation and was seen radiographically in 10 specimens.
Strong, Sternocostal, Synchondrosis, Synostosis, Seen, Specimens
7. The Radiate Sternocostal Ligaments (ligamenta Sternocostalia radiata; chondrosternal or Sternocostal ligaments)
8. The Sternocostal triangle or foramina of Morgagni are small zones lying between the costal and sternal attachments of the thoracic diaphragm
Sternocostal, Small, Sternal
9. The most frequent branch reaching the diaphragmatic from the Sternocostal surface was the interventricuiaris anterioris ramus (50%).
10. Synonym (s): trigonum Sternocostale diaphragmatis [TA]
11. It forms the Sternocostal joints
12. Hypothesis: We aimed to describe a modified surgical technique to treat isolated Sternocostal head tears using cortical button fixation while preserving the intact clavicular head tendon, to outline a new classification of pectoralis major injuries, and to present the clinical outcomes and return-to-sport data of a cohort of 21 athletes who underwent surgical repair.
Surgical, Sternocostal, Sport
13. Pectoralis major muscle (Musculus pectoralis major) The pectoralis major is a paired, superficial muscle located on the anterior surface of the thoracic cage.If you’re a gym lover, you’ll hear these muscles also being referred to as the pecs muscles.The pectoralis major has a broad origin, based on which it is divided into three parts: clavicular part, Sternocostal part and abdominal part.
Superficial, Surface, Strong, Sternocostal
14. The Sternocostal triangle (foramina of Morgagni; Sternocostal hiatus; Larrey's triangle.) are small zones lying between the costal and sternalattachments of the thoracic diaphragm
Strong, Sternocostal, Small, Sternalattachments
15. Sternocostal: between sternum and ribs, pertaining to the sternum and the ribs, of the breastbone and the ribs: Translations: 1 – 1 / 1
Strong, Sternocostal, Sternum
16. Sternocostal injections Medical Billing and Coding Forum - AAPC
17. Sternocostal joint swelling--clinical Tietze's syndrome
Strong, Sternocostal, Swelling, Syndrome
18. Initially runs in the Sternocostal recess; Terminates by piercing the diaphragm at the height of the sixth to seventh ribs, where it ramifies; Superior Epigastric Artery
Strong, Sternocostal, Sixth, Seventh, Superior
19. The medial terminal branch; Runs thought the Sternocostal triangle (fibrous structure between the sternal and costal part of the diaphragm; Enters the sheath of the rectus
Strong, Sternocostal, Structure, Sternal, Sheath
20. The Sternocostal joints have a difficult job description: be stable enough to support the thorax (which in turn protects vital organs) but be flexible just enough to allow fluid, effortless, constant gliding motion to …
Strong, Sternocostal, Stable, Support
21. Pectoral Exercises for the Sternocostal Head
22. More specifically, it is the Sternocostal head of the pec major
Specifically, Strong, Sternocostal
23. Injury to the Sternocostal synchondrosis of the first rib is quite rare
Strong, Sternocostal, Synchondrosis
24. We report one such case in a 50-year-old man with nonunion of the first Sternocostal synchondrosis accompanied by synovitis of the sternoclavicular joint
Such, Strong, Sternocostal, Synchondrosis, Synovitis, Sternoclavicular
25. The present study assessed the respiratory muscles for maximal effort due to the major limitation of spirometry in its poor sensitivity to detect moderate inspiratory muscle weakness14, the strength of the accessory respiratory muscles, and specifically the latissimusdorsi, pectoralis major (Sternocostal and clavicular portions), pectoralis minor and abdominals, were manually tested using an
Study, Spirometry, Sensitivity, Strength, Specifically, Strong, Sternocostal
26. Sternocostal definition: of, pertaining to, or located between the ribs and the sternum Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples
Strong, Sternocostal, Sternum
27. Origin: Clavicular head: anterior surface of medial half of clavicle; Sternocostal head: anterior surface of sternum, superior six costal cartilages, and aponeurosis of external oblique muscle Insertion: Lateral lip of intertubercular groove of humerus Action: Adducts and medially rotates humerus; draws scapula anteriorly and inferiorly; Acting alone: clavicular head flexes humerus and
Surface, Strong, Sternocostal, Sternum, Superior, Six, Scapula
28. This is done by the Sternocostal head—the fibers that attach to the sternum
Strong, Sternocostal, Sternum
29. Sternocostal head: Originating at the sternum, the sternal head accounts for 80 percent of the pec major’s total size
Strong, Sternocostal, Sternum, Sternal, Size
30. They are very thin, intimately blended with the radiate Sternocostal ligaments, and strengthened at the upper and lower parts of the articulations by a few fibers, which connect the cartilages to the side of the sternum.
Strong, Sternocostal, Strengthened, Side, Sternum
31. Sternocostal muscle synonyms, Sternocostal muscle pronunciation, Sternocostal muscle translation, English dictionary definition of Sternocostal muscle
Strong, Sternocostal, Synonyms
32. • Sternocostal Head: C6, C7, C8, T1 → anterior pectoral nerve → medial pectoral nerve → Sternocostal head of pectoralis major branch
33. Osteophytes at bilateral Sternocostal joint (1 st rib)
Strong, Sternocostal, St
34. "Sternocostal Joints" is a descriptor in the National Library of Medicine's controlled vocabulary thesaurus, MeSH (Medical Subject Headings).Descriptors are arranged in a hierarchical structure, which enables searching at various levels of specificity.
Strong, Sternocostal, Subject, Structure, Searching, Specificity
35. A rare case with clinical condition of first Sternocostal degenerative arthritis with intra-articular fluid collection that developed after long-lasting intense exercise (weight-lifting) for twenty years is reported
36. Looking for Sternocostal muscle? Find out information about Sternocostal muscle
37. The primary function of Sternocostal head is horizontal and vertical adduction (towards midline of the body), internal rotation, and extension of humerus
38. The anterior interventricular sulcus is situated on the Sternocostal surface of the heart, close to its lef margin
Sulcus, Situated, Strong, Sternocostal, Surface
Definition of sternocostal. : of, relating to, or situated between the sternum and ribs.
The sternocostal joints also known as sternochondral joints (or costosternal articulations ), are synovial plane joints of the costal cartilages of the true ribs with the sternum, with the exception of the first, which is a synchondrosis since the cartilage is directly united with the sternum. The ligaments connecting them are:
The rest of the sternocostal joints are synovial plane joints. This example is from Wikipedia and may be reused under a CC BY-SA license. The sternocostal part is antagonistic to the clavicular part contributing to downward and forward movement of the arm and inward rotation when accompanied by adduction.
Anatomical terminology. The sternocostal joints also known as sternochondral joints (or costosternal articulations), are synovial plane joints of the costal cartilages of the true ribs with the sternum, with the exception of the first, which is a synchondrosis since the cartilage is directly united with the sternum.